est. per hourPar Mar Oil Company • 30d ago Use left and right arrow keys to navigate
- $20.00 to $26.00
Verified per hourTTEC • 30d ago Use left and right arrow keys to navigate
Speech Language Pathologist SLP
| Estimated Pay ||$40 per hour|
Compare PayEstimated Pay
About this job
Are you a Long Term Care experienced, thoughtful, caring, driven Speech Language Pathologist, and ready for a change?
Are you ready to have a voice at your new company, and not be just a number?
Our client is rapidly growing provider of therapy services throughout the US. They have developed exciting new ways to improve rehab service, outcomes and communication, manage reimbursement, and help long-term care operators capitalize on opportunities. Their unique approach ensures rehab programs start right and stay right.
We are seeking Therapists to join the organization and become a part of their progressive team! The following outstanding benefits are offered to dedicated full time employees:
- Phenomenal Culture
- Competitive Compensation
- Supplemental Insurance Programs
- 401-K with Employer Match
- Advancement Opportunities
- Fun, friendly work environment
- Paid Time Off (PTO) Program
- Referral Bonuses
- and so Much more
Must have current, unrestricted license, in state of practice
For immediate consideration, please apply Today!
Tons of additional opportunities always available, from Coast to Coast. See a highlight here: www.aboveall.care
Role of a Speech Language Pathologist:
Speech-language pathologists, also called SLPs, are experts in communication.
SLPs work with people of all ages, from babies to adults. SLPs treat many types of communication and swallowing problems. These include problems with:
- Speech soundshow we say sounds and put sounds together into words. Other words for these problems are articulation or phonological disorders, apraxia of speech , or dysarthria .
- Languagehow well we understand what we hear or read and how we use words to tell others what we are thinking. In adults this problem may be called aphasia .
- Literacyhow well we read and write. People with speech and language disorders may also have trouble reading, spelling, and writing.
- Social communicationhow well we follow rules, like taking turns, how to talk to different people, or how close to stand to someone when talking. This is also called pragmatics.
- Voicehow our voices sound. We may sound hoarse, lose our voices easily, talk too loudly or through our noses, or be unable to make sounds.
- Fluencyalso called stuttering, is how well speech flows. Someone who stutters may repeat sounds, like t-t-t-table, use "um" or "uh," or pause a lot when talking. Many young children will go through a time when they stutter, but most outgrow it.
- Cognitive-communicationhow well our minds work. Problems may involve memory, attention, problem solving, organization, and other thinking skills.
- Feeding and swallowinghow well we suck, chew, and swallow food and liquid. A swallowing disorder may lead to poor nutrition, weight loss, and other health problems. This is also called dysphagia.